PPGI Roofing Sheet/PPGI Printed Prepainted Steel Coil

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Loading Port:
Shanghai
Payment Terms:
TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
20 m.t.
Supply Capability:
12000 m.t./month

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Product Description


Product Description
  


CONTENTS
PRODUCT SPECIFICATION
CommodityPrepainted galvanized steel coil
Base Metal
Cold rolled, Electro-galvanized base metal,
Hot-dip zinc coated base metal, Hot dip Al-Zn steel sheet

Thickness
0.16 TO 1.00 mm
Width600 TO 1500 mm
Coil ID508 / 610 mm
Typecoil/sheet/strips

Delivery Time

15-30days after we receive deposit

Substrate Hardness
Soft, medium,full hard
Zinc CoatingZ 40-275 gsm, AZ 40-180 gsm or as customer requirements
Types of top coating
PE, Silicon modified polyesters,
High-durability polyester, polyvinylidene fluoride

Colours
As per RAL shades/customer requirements.
Surface FinishesGlossy and Matte
Price:US $600-800 / Metric Ton
Slits37mm and above
StandardsAISI, ASTM, BS, DIN, GB, JIS
TransportBy bulk or container
PackingStandard packing or at buyer's requirement


Applications:
Pre-painted steel metal products are used in a vast array of applications including:
? construction industry
? household appliances
? automotive
? industrial applications
? packaging

Q&A  Acceptable payment term and way ?             

ANSWER:T/T,L/C, T/T + L/C, D/P

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Q:High Speed Steel Information!?
wikipedia: High speed steel (often abbreviated HSS, sometimes HS) is a material usually used in the manufacture of machine tool bits and other cutters. It is often used in power saw blades and drill bits. It is superior to the older high carbon steel tools used extensively through the 1940s in that it can withstand higher temperatures without losing its temper (hardness). This property allows HSS to cut faster than high carbon steel, hence the name high speed steel. At room temperature, in their generally recommended heat treatment, HSS grades generally display high hardness (above HRC60) and a high abrasion resistance (generally linked to tungsten content often used in HSS) compared to common carbon and tool steels. see reference for more info .
Q:Is stainless steel magnetic?
There are many types of stainless steel. Some are magnetic and some are non-magnetic. The magnetic properties of stainless steel are very dependent on the elements added into the alloy, and specifically the addition of nickel can change the structure from magnetic to non-magnetic. Poor heat treatment or high heat input welding of normal or high carbon austenitic stainless steels will cause sensitization, ie formation of chromium carbides. The formation of carbides not only reduces the corrosion resistance of the stainless steel but also tends to form martensite around the carbide. This martensite is magnetic and the more severe the sensitisation, the stronger are the magnetic properties. When nickel is added, for instance, the austenite structure of iron is stabilized. This crystal structure makes such steels non-magnetic and less brittle at low temperatures. Martensitic stainless steels are magnetic. *Wrought, austenitic stainless steels, such as 304 and 316, are generally regarded as non-magnetic in the annealed condition, ie they are not attracted significantly by a magnet. However, if they are cold worked they will be attracted to a permanent magnet. The change occurs because the cold work deformation induces a transformation of the microstructure from austenite to martensite. The effect is less marked in alloys with high concentrations of austenite stabilisers such as nickel, nitrogen and carbon. Once the martensite is formed, it may also become magnetised. *In contrast to the austenitic alloys, ferritic stainless steels such as 409 or 3Cr12/5Cr12 and martensitic stainless steels such as 420, are strongly attracted to a magnet even in the annealed state. The duplex and super-duplex stainless steels will also be strongly attracted because they contain about 50% ferrite in their microstructure. *
Q:Will painted steel rust?
If the steel is properly prepped when painted, then it would last a long time before any rust or corrosion sets in. This still all depends if the item is subjected to water or salt and if the item you painted is not scratched in any way, once exposed from the paint, the rust will begin rapidly. As far as aluminum, no it will not rust, but you do get aluminum oxidation. It gets a white flakey appearance when it begins to oxidize. Now if you are thinking of painting the rims on a car, i recommend scuffing the rim, priming it, lightly sanding and then paint to the color of choice and for the final touch apply a clear coat on the rims to help avoid the rusting. Use a paint such as rustoleum to prolong the effects of rust settling in. good luck..... good luck.....
Q:Aluminum and Steel brittle or ductile based on these results?
Only steel(of this pair)might be liable to brittle fracture,which would be implied by almost zero elongation or reduction in area at fracture.On this basis the steel has not failed by brittle fracture.I would expect much more elongation in pure aluminium than your sample shows so I presume it to be brittle unless it is an alloy rather than commercially pure aluminium.However brittle fracture in metals is a particular phenomenon to be determined by impact tests and examination of fracture surfaces and is particularly relevant to metals with the body centred crystal structure.
Q:how is steel made????????
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Q:is stainless steel and surgical steel the same?
This Site Might Help You. RE: is stainless steel and surgical steel the same? i need the same kind of body jewelry they use in the piercing shop but when i go to order them they say stainless steel, not surgical steel, and i have REALLY sensitive skin so i need to be sure, whats the difference?
Q:Uhm steel?
If you want to know everything about steel, there's no way you're going to get an answer on Yahoo that is comprehensive enough. What you want to do is get some books on steel metallurgy, engineering properties of materials, and maybe machine design depending on your application. Topics will include molecular structure, material properties, alloying, stress and strain, work hardening, creep, computing damage and lifetime cycles, corrosion, toughness vs hardness, heat treating, and a ton of others. If you want to sharpen steel, that is a whole topic in itself concerning different blade profiles and their sharpness, edge holding, ease of sharpening, type of grind etc.
Q:how carbon is being alloyed during steel making?
It's not really that hard. You can use your charcoal grill to do it. First build a large fire in it and then bury the steel in the coals. It'll only take about ten minuites or so for the steel to heat through. Then pick it out of the coals with tongs and drop it into a bucket of water. Repeat as desired. Eventually it'll get as brittle as glass. To fix this, you must anneal the metal. Again heat the metal in the coals, only this time let it stay there until the coals go all the way out all by themselves. Next day when all the way cool, Take it out and clean it off. Viola!, you have hardened steel.
Q:manufacturing process of steel containers?
There are many types of steel containers and many different mnfg processes. There are also thousands of different steel alloys. Steel is used for canned food, compressed air cyclinders, hydraulic pressure vessels, electrical boxes, and many other containers. Steel containers are made out of sheet metal by soldering, brazing, spot welding, seam welding, riveting, bolting, screwing, etc. Heavier wall containers are fabricated of plate steel. Some steel containers are made by deforming the steel by extruding, forging, spin forming, drawing, ironing, etc. Some steel containers are made by machining. You should be able to find plenty of references if you search for these terms. good luck
Q:can i heat treat and temper ASTM A36 steel?
A36 is plain carbon structural steel. A36 could almost be considered junk steel. It is not suitable for cutting tools in any respect, as it is far to soft to hold an edge. A36 generally cannot be heat-treated, A36 can only be strengthened by cold-working, and even then, only up to about 60,000 psi. Heating the steel will only make it softer. The only real virtue of A36 is that it's easy to work with, it's easily cut and machined and it is very easy to weld. This is good for making steel structure, but not for knives. Probably the most popular material for knife blades is type 440C stainless. 440C is easy to work with in the un-treated state, and the heat treatment procedure is relatively simple.

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